Visual Studio 2019 version 16.1 Preview 2 is now available with performance and reliability improvements as well as enhancements to C++, debugging, extensibility, and the IDE experience.
Search for your project templates or enable custom filters with language, platform, and project type tags. Starting in Visual Studio 16.1 Preview 2, you can add our built-in tags as well as custom tags to your project templates for increased discoverability in the New Project Dialog. In this walkthrough, you will learn how to build a Visual Studio project template, add tag(s) to it, and deploy it as a Visual Studio extension.
Take advantage of new features for extension authors in Visual Studio 16.1 Preview 1. This includes support for referencing Shared Projects for a VSIX project, per-monitor awareness, a new SDK meta package, and more.
A few days ago, we announced the general availability of Visual Studio 2019. But I’ve been using Visual Studio 2019 exclusively since the first internal build – long before the release of Preview 1 in December of 2018. During this time, there has been a lot of little features that have put a smile on my face and made me more productive. I want to share a few of them with you.
Today we’re excited to announce Visual Studio Live Share for generally availability and included with Visual Studio 2019! This is the culmination of over a year of hearing your feedback and building a product that enhances the many diverse ways you and your team collaborate. Regardless of whether your team is fully remote, partially distributed, or entirely co-located, we want to make your collaboration experiences more enjoyable and productive with Live Share.
Visual Studio 2019 is now available for download at visualstudio.com/downloads. Try it today to experience our best release yet.
Please join us for a day full of Visual Studio extensibility deep dives, geek-outs, and networking on Friday, May 10th, 2019 at the Microsoft campus in Redmond. Our agenda is intended for existing and new Visual Studio IDE (not VSCode) extension authors and partners and will be highly technical in nature.
Visual Studio ships with Newtonsoft.Json and extension authors can use it too. However, it can be confusing to understand what version to use, how binding redirects work and whether to ship Newtonsoft.Json in the extension itself. This post helps to clarify how it all works and hopefully eliminate any confusion about the correct use patterns for extension authors.
Explains how Visual Studio versioning works, how extenders should think about it, why there is no Visual Studio version 13.0, and why the year 2213 is the closest we’ll ever get to an alignment again.
This blog post is all about the cool new features, bug fixes and performance improvements we've added to the latest release (Preview 3) of Visual Studio 2019 for Mac. Some of the highlights include but are not limited to the following: launching multiple IDE instances, faster Xamarin Android developer tools, and a new C# editor. Read on to learn more.